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About Oregon daily emerald. (Eugene, Or.) 1920-2012 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 26, 1926)
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Edward M. Miller
TUESDAY, JANUARY 26, 1926
Frank H. Loggan . Manager
Sol Abramson .-. Managing Editor
Mildred Jean Carr .... Associate Man. Editor
News and Editor Phones, 655
Harold Kirk ... Associate Editor
Webster Jones . Sports Editor
Philippa Sherman —... Feature Editor
Wayne Leland _. Associate Manager
Businss Office Phone
Esther Davis Frances jBourhill
Geneva Drum Claudia Fletcher
Ray Nash, Chief Night Editor
John Black Ronald Sellars
Bob Nelson Bill Haggerty
Harold Mansrum Ricnard Syring
Bernard Shaw Walter Cushman
James De Pauli ■ Paul Buy
Upper News Staff
Mary Benton Ruth Crews
Edward Smith Jane Dudley
Mary JY. Hauer
Si Slocum ___ Advertising Manager
Galvin Horn ... Advertising Manager
Milton George . Assistant Advertising Manager
Advertising Assistants: Sam KinJey, Paul Sletton,
Emerson Haggerty, Bob Nelson, Vernon McGee, Ed
Ross, Ruth McDowell, Dick Hoyt, Webster Jones.
Marian Phy . Foreign Advertising Manager
James Manning ---.. Circulation Manager
Alex Scott . Assistant Circulation Manager
Frances McKenna _*« Circulation Assistant
Mabel Fransen, Margaret Long..Speeialty Advertising
Office Administration: Herbert Lewis, Frances Hare,
Harold Whitlock, Geneva Drum.
, - . 4 , . - »« Oregon. Eugene. issued daily except Sunday and Monday during the
^^r^°M^Eofe?l!dflf^SS^0Pr04^^^ KJd in Poetoffice at Eugene. Oregon, as second-class matter. Subscription rates. $2.26 per
year. Advertising rates upon application. Phone*—Editor, 1820 ; Manager, 721.____- -
Day Editor—Claudia Fletcher
Night Editor—Bill Haggerty
Don’t Forget the Basketeers
At Idaho Tonight
Tonight will find Oregon’s basketball team opposed to the
Idaho Vandals at Moscow in what may prove the hardest game
on the Webfoot schedule. Coach Bill Reinhart s men have
traveled all night from Missoula, and are tired and sleepy from
the rigors of two hard frays in three evenings and the hundreds
of miles in jolting, lurching pullmans.
The Vandals are pointed for this contest. Idle since their
Montana game over a week ago, they await the referee’s whistle
fresh and eager. With a full roster of veterans, they see visions
of another championship trophy. Oregon must win to stay in
the running. , ,,
Remember last year 1 The varsity essayed this same north
ern venture. Every game had to be won to tie for high honors.
The squad was weak and crippled. Literally limping on both
feet, they tackled Idaho on her home floor, and emerged a
two-point victor, 24 to 22. .
Oregon mav win handily tonight, but it would be discon
certing, to phrase it mildly, if we do not. Perhaps a few tele
grams tossed into the balance might turn the battle tide,
is a simple matter—this sending telegrams. The telegraph
operators are waiting, perfectly willing to melt the wires to
Moscow. Why not? Yes, you—II. W. M.
Naming University Structures;
Recently Professor Dunn of the Latin department called
attention again to the ridiculous system with which Oregon s
University buildings are being named. A moment s thought
calls them to mind—names that are flat as dust and dull as
dishwater: Commerce Building; Journalism Shack; Library;
Education Building; Music Building; Women’s Building; Mens
Gym; Domestic Arts Building; Sociology Building; and Archi
tecture Building. , ,,
As Professor Dunn suggested, University structures should
not be termed “buildings,” but should be given the dignity of
a “Hall ” As for the actual names—nothing c,ould be worse
than the tabels most of the structures bear at the present time.
In the history of the Northwest, the Oregon state, and the
University, many great personalities have lived lives of service
that might well be commemorated by dedicating a University
Hall to their memories. Also, the Northwest is rich m Indian
tradition that might well be recognized. „ _
Why not name one of our halls after the city ox Eugene
which has been so generous to the University?
Oregon Should Recognize
Golf As a Minor Sport
Comes once again the query, “Shall Oregon recognize golf
as a minor University sport?
Yes, by all means.
It is a strange state of affairs that college athletics for the
most part are worthless after the participant leaves college.
The major sports, football, track, baseball and basketball, for
the most part, are without value to the skilled athlete after
leaving his undergraduate career, save for the training the ath
lete has received in mental and physical self control. To the
contrary, swimming, tennis and golf, which are either minor
sports or unrecognized, as the case with golt, are activities
which may be pursued with pleasure and benefit for many years
after leaving the University.
Golf, through a statement of Walter Malcolm, A. S. I . 0.
president, is again in the limelight. Malcolm contends, and
rightly so, that golf should be given minor sport recognition.
As pointed out, the expense would be negligible. Furthermore,
the collegiate golfer, champion or dubb, will enjoy the fruits of
his endeavors long after the footballer or the track man has
ceased to bask in the radiance of his collegiate triumphs.
Some might contend that golf, lacking the actual physical
combative features of the other sports, should not be included
among the letter awards. A moment's thought, however, will
reveal that a championship brand of golf requires careful train
ing, exact skill and patient training as the ease with any sport.
Said an English professor to an upper division class, “The
University catalogue is now in the process of preparation for
next year, and the English department is drawing up the re
quirements for majors in English. I will be very glad to enter
tain any opinions from English majors on this subject. Since
yon have been through the mill yourself perhaps you have some
suggestions that might help those that are to come after.”
An interesting bit of evidence for those that contend that
students have a right to and are obtaining a voice in their own
Interesting also find out how many students accept the gen
erous invitation. It is quite likely that the evidence will align
itself on the side of those who maintain that the students don’t
care about their own education.
The Oregon Daily Emerald, with all the prestige, influence
and authority of its powerful, comprehensive and forceful edi
torial page, herewith orders, directs and commands the bitter,
foggy, freezing Weather Gods to move, vacate and disappear
from our chill, shivering and icy beds at night. There’s no
sense in the present state of affairs.
“Oregon Trims Huskies. Webfooters Have Everything
Their Own Way——” Sweet music—
I SEVEN SEERS |
TTTrwoa you DON’T SEE IN
THE SOCIETY COLUMN
Due to special arrangement with
several downtown business firms
i^nd generous fraternity brothers,
the season of formals was officially
ushered in last week end. Many
'mis-matelied tuxes and last year’s
gowns were in evidence.
Mary Jones’ dress did not come
up to the expectations of all her
sorority sisters at the Alpha Chi
formal Saturday night. Some of the
girls thought its orchid shade was
too near the color of her frost bit
The brown crepe-soled golf shoes
worn by Bill Janes put the finish
ing touch Jo his formal attire and
gave his costume an indescribable
charm not often attained in eve
«■ » *
Weather and spinal meningitis
were the principal topics of conver
sation between dances.
* » #
Here are som|o of the more im
portant handshakers a^nd hay and
grain merchants’ sons who were
present and what they wore:
Otto B. Home: Conventional
black, b'ored expression, slip-up-in
I. Will Yawn: Bored expression,
Three cake-eating gigglers,
Behijnd a locked door,
Enter the house mother,
Then there were four.
There were four forks and
five spoons on the table, but
not one of the guests glanced
around to see which ones to use
Helen Shanks inquires if we have
? heard of tlio a.m. man who spread
the beefsteak in his lap and cut up
I eainnot stand;
He always says,
“So’s your old man.”
‘‘I CUT* QUITE A FIGURE,”
SAID THE CHORUS GIRL AS
SHE FELL ON THE BROKEN
Doubtful Dora wouders if all the
big chiefs belonged to the Indian
« » »
SIRUS PINCHPENNY'S DIARY
Awakened early this morning
by great caterwauling and
splashing of fins in goldfish
bowl and did find that bowl had
sprung leak and fish were wal
lowing in a dusty mu6k. This
did give me a great fright and
cause me to shake as with an
ague until after Jimmie Gil
bert’s Economics class vrfhich
soothed nerves greatly. To
shack and sat twiddling thumbs
for the nonce. At eventide
home to sup, and soajn come
Neighbor Bob McCabe, mightie
biunpsy, from the taxidermist
and we did fall to drinking Can
ada Dry till past midnight.
Mightie merrie. So to bed. •
Two Bit Gert, the telephone oper
ator, says it’s hard for a barber to
climb the lather of fame. That one
has whiskers on it, Gert.
A danca—a data—
No passa—gee whizza!
* FAMOUS LAST WORDS
* “THAT ISN’T PART OF *
* MY LINE, THAT’S THE *
CORRECT THIS SENTENCE
Very few of the girls at Hen
dricks hall have read Michael Aer
leu’s “Green Hat." or have wasted
their time on “The Constant
* » «
SPRING HAS SPRUNG
The first signs of spring were in
• evidence at the Alpha Phi hiouse
'Saturday. Three of the girls took
their last summer’s bathing suits j
'out of their capsules and ventured
into the mill race. Whether or not
' they enjoyed their plunge they
won’t say, but the Chi Psis who
witnessed the spectacle en masse
are loud in their praise.
» * *
Speaking of happenings along -
the mill race, the Phi Psis had
a little pageant in their back
yard the other night too. Their
neighbors, the Gamma Phis,
had seats at a point of vantage
upon their sleeping porch, and
watched the water names
scamper to and fro. Neo Phite
took the leading role. The
beautiful lighting effects were
worked out by Guy Mauney
and Bill Brown.
* * *
STATION BUNK SIGNING OFF.
OPENS NEW COURSES
A new field of instruction is be
ing opened this term in the Port
land center of the Extension Divi
sion, according to Alfred Powers,
The first of a series of courses
for the Building and Loan Associa
tion is being conducted by Prof. E.
E. Folts, assistant dean of the
school of business administration.
Fifty students are enrolled in the
course. Professor Folts been
teaching courses given f6r the Am
erican Institution of Banking, for
several years past.
The course in Abnormal and Gene
tic Psychology, under the instruc
tion of Dr. Edmund S. Conklin, head
of the psychology department; and
the Plantoon Library course, by
Miss Dorothy Smith of the central
library staff, have been added this
The newswriting course which
was conducted last term by Prof.
Ralph D. Casey, is beng continued
by Prof. George S. Turnbull, of the
The offices of the Portland cen
ter of the Extension department
were moved from the court house
and are now located at 212 Medi
cal Arts Building.
Tuesday, January 26
8:00-12:00—Rummage sale, li
Basketball, Varsity vs. Idaho,
Debate, frosh women vs. Eu
gene Bible University.
Wednesday, January 27
4:00-6:00 — Women’s League
tea, Woman’s building.
8:lo—concert, Paul Kochan
ski, Methodist church.
TODAY LAST DAY!.
From the Stage Success
“The Sea Women”
H. G. Witwer’s Classic
Campus Bulletin j
Georgia Benson—Requests that all
of the girls who were on the
committee to sell Christmas cards
for the Fine Arts building fund
turn their money in to her before
the end of this week.
Temenids meeting at Craftsman
Club at 7:15 tonight.
Mathematics Club—meeting at 7:30
tonight in Room 1, Johnson hall.
Senior Ball Committee meets today
(Tuesday) at 5 o’clock in the Ad
building. Important for all to be
there on time!
Kwama will meet tonight at 6:00
in the Lounge room of the Wom
Phi Mu Alpha meeting Tuesday,
January 26, 9:00 p. m. at Music
Roosevelt Alumni Banquet at An
chorage, Wednesday, January 27,
6 :15 p. m.
Sigma Delta Chi will meet today
noon at the College Side Inn.
Orchesus Meeting—7:45 tonight, in
NEW HANDY PACK
pocket and purse
More for your moeey
end the best Peppermint
Chewing Sweet for any money
Look for Wrigley’s P. K. Handy Pack
g on yoor Dealers Counter G7^
dancing room of Woman’s build
Lambda Psi announces the pledg
ing of John Kuykendall of Klamath
HEILIG—Tuesday and Wednes
day, “Lightning.” Thursday, Asso
ciation Vaudeville. Friday sand Sat
urday, Buck Jones in “The Cowboy
and the Countess.”
BEX—Last day: Evelyn Brent,
'silken darling of the screen, in “A
Broadway Lady,” a drama of bright
lights and heart thrills, with a
touch of mystery; comedy, “Salute,”
a rousing concoction of fun; Bex
news events of world.interest; J.
Clifton Emmel in melodious musical
setting on the organ. Coming—
Julian Eltinge and Ann Penington
in “Madame Behave,” with all com
edy star cast; Emlory Johnston’s
production “The Last Edition,”
with Ralph Lewis.
McDONALD—-Last day: Blanche
Sweet in “Why Wom^n Love,”
from the stage success “The Sea
Woman;” comedy roar, H. G. Wit
wer’s classic in slang, “Battling
,Romeo;” Kinogram news events;
Frank Alexander on the Wurlitzer.
Coming—The comedy sensation, Sid
Chanlin in “The Man op the Bov ”
AToasted Cinnamon Roll
Ever try a large cinnamon roll, toasted to a golden
brown, with plenty of butter spread over the top? You
will experience a new delight when you do. Perry’s
makes a special of them, 10c apiece.
PERRY’S GENUINE TEXAS CHILE.20c
PERRY’S INDIVIDUAL CHICKEN PIES.25c
With Hot Rolls and Butter
PERRY’S OVEN BAKED BEANS.......20c
With Brown Bread
When you’re down town, come in and get acquainted
with Perry. He ’ll treat you to a cup of his famous blend
coffee, whether you get anything else or not. Perry
has a nice dining room upstairs, that you cannot see from
the street—Tables for ladies. Reserve your table for
Perry’s Special Sunday Dinner.
“GOOD THINGS TO EAT’’
On 9th below Willamette
... a pipe
and P. A. 1
WHEN you’ve kicked off the pumps and tossed
the collar on the table, while the music is still
singing in your brain and memories of one
dancing deb in particular crowd your thoughts,
fill your pipe with Prince Albert and light up.
Make it a night of nights.
P. A. is so genuinely friendly. It hits your
smoke-spot in deep center right off the bat.
Doesn’t bite your tongue or parch your throat,
because the Prince Albert process said "nix on
the rough stuff” at the very beginning. Just
cool contentment in every perfect puff.
Don’t put off till tomorrow what you can
smoke today. Get a tidy red tin of P. A. now.
Snap back the hinged lid and release that won
derful fragrance. Tamp a load into the bowl
of your jimmy-pipe and light up. Now you’ve
got it . . . that taste. Say—isn’t that the
—no other tobacco is like it!
019S6.R. J. Reynolds Tobawo
Company. Wln*on-S*l*m. N. C.
P. A. is sold everywhere im
tidy red tins, pound and half
pound tin humidors, and
Pound crystal-glass humidors
with sponge-moistener top.
And always with every bit of
bite and parch removed by
the Prince Albert process.